General Motors is getting ready to test a supposedly fully autonomous version of their Chevrolet Bolt, called the Cruise AV, by 2019. In order to test it, the company has filed a petition to the U.S. NHTSA to allow some changes to safety rules.
The search for the Holy Grail begins Thursday 1 February on SBS.
11 JAN 2018 – 9:04 AM UPDATED YESTERDAY 9:04 AM
Emotions in high places: Why EQ is outranking IQ in leadership positions
Emotional intelligence – it’s a term many of us have heard kicked around before, but few of us might actually know what it really means. There’s no doubting that a high IQ (intelligence quotient) is essential for leadership success in the business world, however there’s more and more research out there suggesting that a high EQ (emotional quotient) is one of the most valuable qualities in a good workplace leader.
While the idea of focusing on “emotions” or “feelings” in the profit-driven, results-focussed world of business might seem ridiculous to some, EQ in the workplace is much more than some touchy feely, new age nonsense. In fact, when hiring new talent, 67% of the attributes that employers are looking for are EQ competencies
Someone with a high EQ has the capacity to recognize their own emotions and those of others, use emotional information to guide thinking and behaviour, and manage or adjust their emotions to adapt to environments or achieve their goals.
The ability to register and respond to emotions in an intuitive way is essential to workplace success. This principle applies just as strongly to the talent we work with as it does to our own line of work! As recruiters, our role requires practicing strong emotional intelligence when it comes to managing both clients and talent – we are in the business of relationships, after all!
Norwich University have brought together results from numerous studies to create a super useful infographic looking at the effect of IQ and EQ on successful leadership, and the findings are pretty interesting…